Health Systems Strengthening

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EGPAF Country Fact Sheet: Côte d’Ivoire

Fact Sheets

Key facts on HIV and AIDS in Côte d'Ivoire  and EGPAF's work to support health programs in-country.

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EGPAF Country Fact Sheet: Zimbabwe

Fact Sheets

Key facts on HIV and AIDS in Zimbabwe and EGPAF's work to support health programs in-country.

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Facts About Our International Programs

Fact Sheets

EGPAF works hand-in-hand with governments, local organizations, and health facilities in supported countries to ensure that all women, children, and families have access to comprehensive HIV and AIDS health services. This fact sheet describes our support in a comprehensive array of health service areas including: prevention of mother-to-child HIV transmission; maternal, neonatal and child health; and pediatric and adult HIV care and treatment. It also describes how we assist local governments in the management of health systems and HIV care and treatment programs.

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EGPAF’s Affiliation Model

Technical Briefs

This program brief highlights EGPAF's work to build and scale up locally-owned organizations in three supported countries.

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EGPAF's Role in Health Systems Strengthening to Achieve the Elimination of Pediatric HIV

Technical Briefs

This technical brief describes EGPAF's work in building capacity in health systems to maximize health programs, create efficiency for health staff and ultimately support the goal to eliminate new pediatric infections and keep families healthy.  

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The Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation Capacity-Building Support:Fundação Ariel Glaser Contra o SIDA Pediátrico

This brief gives an overview of how EGPAF has been working with its affiliated organization in Mozambique to scale up technical capacity of health workers to ensure quality provision of HIV prevention, care and treatment services.

Frontline Health Care Workers: Integral to the Continuum of Care of PMTCT

Fact Sheets

This document illustrates the experience of a pregnant women going through the health care system to show the important role that health workers play in preventing mother-to-child transmission of HIV.  Community health workers, midwives, nurses, and others are the ones who reach those most in need with lifesaving services - yet there are often too few qualified frontline health workers to deliver the interventions that save lives and prevent new infections of HIV.

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